With Alarm New England, you get more than just burglar alarm systems in Middletown. You get a commitment. We have a responsibility to provide CT families with the security and peace of mind they deserve, and we take that responsibility seriously. It's why 94% of our customers say they would recommend us to their friends and family.
Never settle for unmonitored fire or burglar alarms. Our UL-certified professional home security monitoring station is more reliable than competing services.
You should know immediately if there were a burglary or fire at your house.
We work with you to to understand your security needs and customize a security system that works best for your home.
Complete control in one app.
No hidden fees
Top-tier customer service
Alarm New England is rated 4.9/5.0 based on 100+ customer reviews.
Monitor and arm your home security and more from your living room or a world away with the Alarm New England smartphone app.
Industry-recognized professional monitoring stations keep an eye on the status of your security system 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
In many cases, we can have your system up and running in less than an hour with a guided DIY installation process lead by one of our security experts.
Alarm New England is often the best deal for homeowners looking to protect their homes. Competitive rates, no hidden fees and a free DIY installation mean more money in your pocket.
Save hundreds in security equipment, stellar customer service, and free DIY installation
with our completely customized, no-obligation security quote.
Customers rate Alarm New England Security 9.5 out of 10
The Richard Alsop House on High Street is a classic example of Greek Revival and Italianate architecture. The building was completed in 1839 and serves as the Davison Arts Center of the Wesleyan University. The house was added to the US National Register of Historic Places in October 1970 and the US National Historic Landmark in January 2009.
The Arrawanna Bridge over Coginchaug River is one of the earliest examples of an open-spandrel concrete arch bridge in Connecticut. It is also one of the oldest bridges in the state. It was built in 1918 but is now closed to all traffic. The bridge was added to the US National Register of Historic Places in September 2004.
The Middletown Alms House on Warwick Street used to be a poorhouse. It was built in 1813 - 1814 to house the poor in Connecticut and is one of the oldest surviving poorhouses in Connecticut and the US. It is also one of the largest Federal architectural structures in Middletown. In April 1982, the house was added to the US National Register of Historic Places.
The Nehemiah Hubbard House in Middletown was built in 1745 as a center-chimney colonial architectural style house. The house was added to the US National Register of Historic Places in May 1982.
The Jacob Pledger House on Newfield Street is one of the five surviving Federal architectural style houses in Middletown. It was built in 1803 and was listed on the US National Register of Historic Places in March 1982.